ObamaCare exchange premiums are set to rise significantly on November 1, just one week before the election, a coincidence that worries Democrats.
Insurers, losing millions on the ObamaCare exchanges, want large premium increases or they may withdraw from the exchanges.
A ballot initiative in Colorado would replace ObamaCare with what supporters are calling ColoradoCare — and double the state's budget in the first year.
Despite government’s assurance that water quality in Flint, Michigan, is improving, wary residents distrust both their tap water and the environmental bureaucrats who caused the crisis.
Psych meds for kids at gunpoint will no longer be tolerated, at least in one state. A powerful new law to protect children from coercive psychiatric screening and drugging was approved last year by the state of New Mexico. And now, advocates hope to provide similar protections for kids, families, and parental rights across the remaining 49 states. As Big Pharma and the Obama administration push hard to unconstitutionally expand mandatory “mental health” screening, tracking, and treatment for children nationwide, health-freedom supporters say state laws such as New Mexico's could offer much-needed protection in the years ahead. And progress is already being made.
The U.S. Supreme Court began hearing arguments in another case involving the ObamaCare contraception mandate.
A report by the Department of Veterans Affairs inspector general confirms that there has been wait time manipulation at the VA medical center in Little Rock, Arkansas. While previous reports regarding various other VA facilities reveal manipulated wait times, the Daily Caller observes the Little Rock report is “particularly damning.”
The Obama administration wants the failed ObamaCare co-ops to pay back their federal loans before they pay doctors and hospitals, possibly leaving healthcare providers with millions of dollars' worth of unpaid bills.
Despite intense scrutiny following the Veterans Affairs wait-time scandal that was exposed two years ago, an investigation by the Department of Veterans Affairs Inspector General reveals not much has changed at the VA. The investigation uncovered evidence of fraud and regulatory violations related to scheduling issues at 51 VA medical facilities, USA Today reports, but despite the findings, no corrective action has been recommended. Unfortunately, that information is just about the extent of what has been revealed from the investigation. According to USA Today, the investigation, which reviewed 73 medical facilities, was completed in December, yet months later, no reports have been publicly released.